How to submit


  • Submit pages as .jpg files.
  • Set resolution no greater than 99 pixels/inch.
  • Send each page as a separate file
  • Send your pages to:
  • There is no limit on the number of pages you may submit.
  • Ed usually updates this blog every weekend but pages may be held longer depending on volume of submissions and other blog posts.



Check Ed Henninger’s blog regularly for updates on improvements  and changes.

One response to “How to submit

  1. Scott Dillingham, publisher, The Dawson Springs Progress

    My hometown is like so many other small towns all over America. There aren’t many jobs and most of the young people with college educations move away to find better jobs. Unless they become teachers in our local school system (which is still independent btw), there just aren’t any good jobs for them.
    However, I truly believe if it wasn’t for The Dawson Springs Progress, this small town’s death would be hastened. The local school and local newspaper seem to be the glue that so far has kept this small town from the fate of so many others.
    Dad bought the newspaper in 1946, one year after he returned from 3 1/2 years of war in the Pacific. I came to work with Dad and my brother at the paper in 1985, after swearing for my entire life to that point that I would never, ever work here.
    The newspaper really boomed in the 40s, 50s, and 60s. Almost all the local people wanted everyone to know who visited who and what they ate. Churches were strong and vibrant and fed the paper their news. There was just a lot going on. It’s unbelievable to look back in the back issues to see what was considered news.
    People changed in the 70s and 80s but business boomed for our paper even more, even through the 90s. The shock that was hitting daily newspapers had little or no effect on us. Our product, a community newspaper, is completely different than a daily which covers state, national or international news.
    We still want the same local news today we published years ago — and get some of it. But that’s changed as the population has shrunk by about 25 percent. We don’t get the community news about who visited who… mostly because people just don’t visit anymore. Heck, many of us don’t even know the neighbors right down the street.
    So our job has changed in community newspapers. We still want to publish births, children’s and elderly people’s birthday parties, weddings, engagements, etc. We try to be the glue to hold our small town together, to make us feel more like a family even though that’s a lengthy reach now.
    I have always loved my hometown. I’m afraid that even though it’s not the same place I grew up in during the 60s and early 70s, without a newspaper that’s committed to the community, then the glue which holds my community together would be gone.

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